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Gender and Empire

The Imprisonment of Women in Eighteenth-Century Siberia

Gwyn Bourlakov

nastoiatelia monastyria mitropolitu v Tobol'sk o soderzhanii manakhini Iusupovoi , 1742–43 , l. 4 92 Muscovite law did not view the imprisonment of those deemed insane to be punishment, rather a step in spiritual and bodily healing. See Levin, “Prison or

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Interruptions: Challenges and Innovations in Exhibition-Making

The Second World Museologies Workshop, National Museum of Ethnology (MINPAKU), Osaka, December 2019

Laura Osorio Sunnucks, Nicola Levell, Anthony Shelton, Motoi Suzuki, Gwyneira Isaac, and Diana E. Marsh

something that transcends the preservation of history, culture, and identity, enabling people today to heal and redefine their relationships with each other and the world, and thereby move forward together. In this way, Collison asserted that Saahlinda Naay

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Museums in the Pandemic

A Survey of Responses on the Current Crisis

Joanna Cobley, David Gaimster, Stephanie So, Ken Gorbey, Ken Arnold, Dominique Poulot, Bruno Brulon Soares, Nuala Morse, Laura Osorio Sunnucks, María de las Mercedes Martínez Milantchí, Alberto Serrano, Erica Lehrer, Shelley Ruth Butler, Nicky Levell, Anthony Shelton, Da (Linda) Kong, and Mingyuan Jiang

presents a fundamental role for the museum sector in networks of formal health and social care. Museums and the arts provide some of the vital resources we will need to heal after the pandemic. There will likely be an outpouring of the language of care

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Elaine MacKinnon

terror was destructive and dysfunctional, leaving wounds that could never heal. The suffering of mothers in the camps illuminates poignantly the inhumanity of the Gulag, yet at the same time their resiliency in the face of personal tragedy helps us to

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Maria Bucur, Alexandra Ghit, Ayşe Durakbaşa, Ivana Pantelić, Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild, Elizabeth A. Wood, Anna Müller, Galina Goncharova, Zorana Antonijević, Katarzyna Sierakowska, Andrea Feldman, Maria Kokkinou, Alexandra Zavos, Marija M. Bulatović, Siobhán Hearne, and Rayna Gavrilova

. Mircheva focuses particularly on the “criminal with diminished responsibility,” students who are considered “hard to educate,” clerks who are “hard to heal,” and men “half-fit” for military service. These subjects are constructed in the following social